This chapter provides an understanding of the complex reciprocal construction of a particular rhetorical ecology by first listening to how the subjects in that ecology formulate their co-construction with their objects. It describes how guiding metaphors create affordances for the material agencies of the actors in the network. The autobiography of Wangari Maathai, Unbowed, describes the economy, biology, and ecology that comprise the local network. The chapter describes a method—Other-Oriented Rhetoric (OtOR)—to connect two kinds of posthuman analyses—Actor-network Theory and Speculative Realism/Object-Oriented Ontology (OOO). The Green Belt Movement (GBM) is an attempt to plug into the power of arboreal rhetorics by recentering the fractured remainders of colonial rule around the vegetal growth of Green Belts of trees. Reciprocal dialogue is what anchors the analysis of a global environmental and gender justice organization—the GBM. In turn, the GBM posted pictures of other post-Empire peoples wearing green and holding the outline of Wales.